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20121101
20121130
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)
that the administrator of the epa, lisa jackson, has used private e-mail accounts under a fake name and in her case, a different gender, one corresponding with other government officials. the question is whether that is obfuscating or impeding the public ability to monitor her communications which we are entitled to do. congressman andy harris is the chairman of the science and environment subcommittee. thank you for being here, mr. chairman. you are among the lawmakers who are unhappy with this use of the name richard windsor. to conduct official business. epa says this is no big deal, people have been doing this since president bush was president and you're making much ado about nothing? >> is very worrisome that lisa jackson felt that she had to use a pseudonym to communicate with other people in the government, knowing full well that congress and their oversight ability would be requesting records of official e-mail. megyn: they say that the richard windsor, and why did she use that name? they claim that the name came from a family dog. [laughter] megyn: they treated it like they would treat a
lisa jackson and others accused of using private email accounts with fake names allegedly to keep some messages hidden from the press and the public. up next we'll take a look at what might be going on here and we'll tell you what epa is saying about it. and a new twist in the on going saga of hurricane sandy, word of a secret vault in lower manhattan that flooded, ruining a group of papers worth north of a billion dollars. who kept this stuff there? the details on that ahead. and, oh, nellie, do you know this man? we are going to introduce you to him. political enemies of a new york state prosecutor digging up his past. now the guy has had to come clean about the picture on the left, his secret past, and why he lied about it to the voters before he just won re-election. in kelly's court. >> i love girls, i love fat girls, skinny girls, i love them all. and they all love me. >> announcer: 'tis the season of more-- more shopping, more dining out... and along with it, more identity theft. by the time this holiday season is over, an estimated 1.2 million identities may be stolen. every ti
? joey jackson and brian claypool, a defense attorney. there was an error for 10 years, joey, where instead of reporting -- they have to give the data to u.s. news and world report about how great they are. one of the data they have to submit is how many freshmen were in the top 10% of their high school classes coming into your university. they were reporting 78% when it was 5 it%. >> that's a little bit of a problem. i feel bad for the students who were there who relied upon either an intentional misrepresentation or negligent misrepresentation. the university should know better and certainly the students and the parents deserve better. furthermore, not only do we get to the issue of negligence or intentional rit representation but -- misrepresentation. these students were induced into attending this university based upon what they relied to be a ranking they felt was substantive and accurate. megyn: what about those students who want to move on to professional school and are planning to go to law school or med school who thought they would be emerging from a university ranked 51st
the penalty have been harsher? joining me now joey jackson and mark eiglarsh. after the fact when media coverage reached a fury, sheena said i did wrong. there is a question about whether sheena feels the appropriate remorse for driving up on the sidewalk in a manner that could have killed young children or future sheenas should face harsher penalties. >> i'm not going to defend her actions. her actions were idiotic or moronic. i think that his sentence degrades the legal system. if you want to suspend her driving privileges. give her more of a fine. have her apologize publicly then that's appropriate. but when you let these judges acts like little ceasars to amuse the public and throw down whatever sentence they want like they are auditioning for a reality show, i think it demeans our system. megyn: apparently this judge took the example from a prior judge or another judge who issued such sentences as making a couple dresses of biblical characters and walking with a condi. >> i knew it was coming. i think the sentence is perfectly appropriate. you look at the purposes of the criminal j
-degree murder, isn't the right call? joining me now is a former prosecutor, joe jackson and brian claypool, who is also a defense attorney. you tell me. they were down. he shot them. they were down and then he finished them off. how is that self-defense at that point? >> here is the problem. the law in minnesota as it states right now, says that if you are a homeowner and somebody breaks into your property without consent and they are going to commit a felony, you can kill that person. this law does not distinguish between whether there was a reasonable or immediate threat to the person who owns the property. there is no language in the statute that says that. so i would argue for byron smith. it is obviously a tragedy. but i would argue that the way the law as stated, he has absolute immunity to being prosecuted for second-degree murder and i would request an immunity hearing to have the charges dropped. megyn: so if that's true, as soon as they step foot in the house, they are dead. they can step foot in the house and no matter what happens, you can continue to shoot until you are sure that t
. on the docket today, could general petraeus be charged with a crime here? joining me now, joey jackson, now defense attorney, and mercedes corps win who is a fox news legal analyst. joey, could he? >> absolutely not. listen, this is a person who has protected us for so long. megyn: irrelevant. conceded, butter rell vent. we concede, i mean. >> this was a personal failing. number one, no longer in the military. he's the director of our central intelligence. number two, by all indications there was no security breach. number three, these e-mails that were going back and forth were not linked to his cia e-mail, but were a personal account. number four, this was a matter of consensual. consensual matter between who people -- megyn: but, before you go down the list any further, but the united states code for military justice makes adultery a crime. if you're active duty. so if this happened, mercedes, while he was active duty before he took on the job as cia director, it is a crime potentially. >> exactly right. it's section 134. clear as day. now, he met broadwell back in 2006. they met on the
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)